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>> megyn: apparently you can say can say former marine, you can't say eczema recent -- can't say ex- marine. i learned that on twitter. >> shepard: twitter can be so helpful. the news begins anew on "studio b." jodi arias is due back in court this afternoon as prosecutors make their case for why she should die for her crimes. >> in a bizarre tv interview jodi arias says execution is actually what she wants. the arizona sheriff says the convicted killer is now on suicide watch. to cleveland kidnapping suspect in his own words, as ariel castro goes before a judge, we're hearing about what appeared to be a suicide note in which he says he is a sexual
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predator who needs help. that's all ahead unless breaking news changes everything. on "studio b." first from fox at 3:00 in new york city. jodi ariases one step closer to a conviction. the prosecutor is getting ready to conduct his case. and in an interview after the jury found her guilty, jodi arias said she would prefer death over life in prison. here's what she told our station, ksaz. >> i have good health and i would probably live a long time so that not something i'm look forward to i said years ago i'd rather get death than life and that is still true today. i feel death is the ultimate freedom. so i like to have my freedom. >> shepard: death is the ultimate freedom from the woman
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who is convicted of murdering her boyfriend. one thing she did not say, i'm sorry. directly after the interview the sheriffs office said the convicted killer is on suicide watch. and we have team fox coverage. trace gallagher is digging deeper into the interview, and dan springer is outside the courthouse. >> a big day yesterday but it ain't over yet. long way to go. yesterday we had the verdict, but today the aggravation phase begins. one our from now. we're told the jury will most likely again its deliberations today an aggravation, and could actually return with a verdict. it was an emotional scene inside the courtroom yesterday when the guilty verdict was read. siblings and friends of the victim smiled and hugged, afterward they expressed relief, saying they felt all along the murder had to be premeditated. outside the courthouse, a crowd
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of several hundred gathered to hear the verdict. they erupted in cheers. they had been chanting, justice for travis, and they got it. >> shepard: explain the next steps. >> it's the aggravation phase and all parties will be back in the courtroom today. that includes jodi airways, the attorneys and the jurors. they will start this process that the prosecutor, juan martinez, will go first, arguing the mapper in which arias was -- murdered her ex-boyfriend was so cruel she should be eligible for the death penalty. one prosecutor we talked to yesterday thinks the jury will find the death penalty. >> seven jurors were so incensed they convicted already on two different first degree murder counts and i've i'm the prosecution, i'm thinking there's at least seven jurors
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who are already locked on an aggravating. >> if they do come back unanimous, then the name juror will have three options in the sentencing phase which will begin. mandatory life of the death penalty. >> shepard: the defendants decision to sit down for an interview took analysts by surprise. it happened before, when the brothers eric and lyle menendez agreed to a interview withbarbara walters, after they were found guilty but before they were sentenced. and back in 1977, the serial killer ted bundy gave interviews while he was still in jail for strangle and beating to death a woman in colorado. he was acting as his own attorney. the same year he tried to escape a pretrial by jumping out a
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courthouse window. trace gallagher continues our team fox coverage. she never apologized. >> the closest she came was saying because of what she had done a lot of people would hurt for a very long time. she said she continually changed her story because she was, one, afraid, and, two, she was ashamed, and the reason that she never made eye contact with the family of travis alexander is because they all look alike and when she seize their faces she sees the man who abused her, and here's what she would say to the family of travis alexander. listen. >> i hope that now that a verdict has been rendered they're able to find peace. i don't think they'll ever find the peace they would like, but maybe they'd be able to have greater peace now. or some semblance of it. and be able to move on with her life, and remember their brother
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the way they want. >> the 45 minute interview she talked about or around the world apology, but never said, i'm sorry. >> shepard: she told the reporter she wants to die, too. >> yeah, right, she called it the ultimate freedom. listen to her talk philosophically about death. >> i think that if you look at things eternally, it's not as scary. i mean, we do get attached to our lives, but -- i don't know. i just can't stay in one spot for the rest of my life. i think it would just drive me a little crazy. >> but there is precedence if she does want the death penalty in 1987, john brewer admitted killing his pregnant girlfriend. during the penalty phase he told the jury that execution was the only proper punishment. they agreed. and despite the effort biz
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attorneys, doctors and his family, he was found competent and executed five years after he was convicted. that is exceptionally fast. we should note, a woman in arizona has not been executed since 1930. >> shepard: we're going to speak with the anchor from fox 10 in phoenix who conducted the interview. first, less go to the judge, andrew napolitano. i don't remember in covering trials like this over the years -- i don't remember anybody ever being given the opportunity to participate in an interview like this, and that it ahead in maricopa county wigs me out. >> we're all familiar with the sheriff of maricopa county and the ridge yesterdayity we enforce rules. i'm sure this was done against the advice of her lawyers no good from her point of view can come from this other than the type of remorse, which we did not see. so if she, for example, gets on the wet -- let's say the
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aggravation phase goes in the state's favor and we get to the penalty phase. and then the state presents its evidence, and then her lawyers present evidence. i if month the evidence is her testimony they will cross condition her with a clip of what she said, you just told the world you wanted to by executed. now you're telling this juror you want them to save you? that will impeach ore credibility even more than it's already been impeached. so, no lawyer would have permitted her to do that. she has good, experienced trial counsel. i'm sure she did this against their wishes and over their objection. >> shepard: did you see the pictures outside the courthouse? >> yes. >> shepard: it happened after oj. i don't know. i was -- >> it's disturbing to see that, but i can understand it. i mean, she is a person who committed a horrific crime. she has generated no sympathy in
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her own behalf. it was not like she did -- that's what you're talking about, the scream examining -- screaming and cheering she was convicted and you'll probably see it again if and when the jury sentences them to death. i'm glad it happened outside the courtroom and that group has a first amendment right just like anybody else to express their opinion. >> shepard: there's a cried that lived on this trial on hlm. they had it nonstop, and they had a pause button so you too because the trial. so this is that long-running open soap opera, the real-life drama that people immerse themselves in, like in o.j. >> these trials as you know for other networks can be theater or their life blood. i doesn't fact anything going on inside the courtroom. this is dreadfully serious now. the use of the death penalty in
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arizona against a woman hasn't happened since then 1930s. the court and the lawyers have to be very, very careful and clear they follow all the procedures, both steps. there is an aggravating factor? >> sure. the jury could find she was debraved and cruel and inhuman, and then aggravating factors versus mitigating. ing a dpra v-8 is bad, mitigating is good things. if if the aggravating outweigh the mitigating the juries supposed to sentence her to death. the judge can overrule the jury in a death, but he can't impose it on his own. >> shepard: more ahead as we wait for that aggravation phase. we'll talk with the fox an cor phenomenon fox 10ksaz in
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phoenix, and also the man accused of holding captive three women for years, boating them and raping them. he was in court today. you'll hear what his public defender has to say on his behalf and we'll get into it as much as we can stomach. ♪ [ laughs ] whoo. ♪ oh. nice! great! [ laughs ] a shot like that calls for a postgame celebration. [ male announcer ] share what you love with who you love. kellogg's frosted flakes. they're gr-r-eat!
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>> shepard: the news keeps getting better for the jobs market. jobless claims, five and a half year low, the number of americans filing for benefits fell by 4,000 last week, and that is the third straight drop. some economists predicted that the number would rise, but, no, fortunately, or unfortunately for the day, it's not helping your 401k. it's been all over the place, up for a while, down for a while, down again. it would be the third time ever that the dow closed above 15,000. if it does, hang on. >> we're getting our first look at the cleveland kidnap suspect after his arrest. the details from the suspects
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own suicide note that was written years ago. ariel castro stared at the floor in silence as the judge set his bond at $8 million. charged with kidnapping and raping the three women who seemed from his ohm last week, after ten years in captivity. there's word police found what appears to be a suicide note inside the suspect's home, note which ariel castro is said to have written and in which he confesses to his crimes. we now have the police report which details it all, but first reported by cleveland's channel 19 action news. it reports that castro wrote, quote: i am a sexual predator. i need help. that was nine years ago. he didn't get the help. and neither did the three women. prosecutors say he had chained in his house. in the note castro reportedly won federal why he kidnapped his third victim when he, quote, already had two in my possession. we're also learning more about the hell these women endured. a police report details horrific
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rapes, weeks without food, brutal forced abortions. what happened in court, rick? >> ariel castro had his head town the whole time, his chin tucked in the collar of his jail jump suit. he was silent, handcuffed, and he attempted to avoid the cameras. he is now a cell on a suicide watch. he is being held on $2 million bond on each of the kidnapping counts for the three women and the six-year-old girl. the prosecutor says the women were bound, sexually assaulted and beaten repeatedly. castro used them in a self-gratify, self-serving way. but now he is the captive and the women are free, and accord to the charging documented he lured the three girls into his car on three different occasions over three years, 2002, to 2004, offering them a ride home, and instead taking them to that house where he chained them and
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beat them into submission. >> shepard: as we get more detail, it just gets worse and worse. >> the details are incredibly disturbing. you mentioned the police report obtained by local media and now confirmed by fox news. m-knight told investigators cass spree got amandaberry pregnant and then forced knight to deliver the baby in a quilt to contain, quote, the mess, with castro threatening if the baby died he would kill knight. and knight said she got pregnant five times but everytime castro forced miscarriages by depriving her of food for three weeks and punching her in the stomach. program the victims can be comforted in the has confessed to his crimes and will likely spend he rest of his days before behind bars. a lot of legal questions around the cleveland case. if ariel castro goes to trial, prosecutors will have a lot to work with. we'll take a closer look at that
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>> shepard: the prosecutors in cleveland told a judge that ariel castro held the three women prison for what self-gratifying way he saw get. the judge set eight million bond. the case goes to the grand jury to consider additional charges. arthur is here. this is so disgusting. you wonder how this happens. >> five million dollars bail? the prosecutor, five million? and then the judge ups it? usually that does not happen. just so everybody understand some other nut job could go to the courthouse today and right out a check for eight million
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dollars, and that are people who can do that, and he is home. i have know idea -- >> shepard: why let him have bail? >> yes. even though i've done some cases in ohio, maybe there is no remand, which i doubt. remapped doesn't matter, you can put up a billion dollars you don't get out. this is not -- 50 million or $100 million bail case i have no idea. the other aspect, you just report about miscarriages and. different states have different laws about murder, and what murder means, and when -- whether it's a fetus is killed, whether that's murder or not. if there was a way to give him a murder charge on one of these miscarriages, look, he is probably one of the most evil people i've ever thought about in my life. jodi arias acted in a very short window. this guy was an evil, torturous
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person for a decade, every day. he -- just ruining lives. many, many lives. so this is a guy who better never see the light of day, and -- i don't believe in the death penalty but if there's anyone who deserves it, it's him. he really did a lot of harm to a lot of people over a long period of time. i hope the justice department of the united states of america takes a look at this as well. this is the type of case, if they have any jurisdiction, they should come as well and make sure nobody hases to see these guy's face or hear his name ever again. >> they set up a fund to help the little girl, the six-year-old, who is called the cleveland courage fund. it's been stabbed through a nonprofit cleveland foundation to support ammann a berry. gina dejesus, michelle knight,
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and berry's six-year-old daughter. the women are in their 20s in and 30s. the name is the cleveland courage fund. i wish i had more details on it here but i don't. i'll get it for you tonight. we'll put it on the web site. >> you know what is upsetting and twisted? that child -- according to one report said, where is my daddy? that's her daddy, the guy behind bars. and what an existence, what a future that poor child has. >> shepard: unthinkable. thank you. >> thank you. >> shepard: deadly fire at a clothing factory in bangladesh two weeks after the collapse of the garment building killed more than 900 people. the most recent one last night. fast-moving fire, tore through an 11-story factory. most of the workers had gone home, thank god, but at least eight people died, including top member of a powerful clothing trade group. one worker suggests an electrical short circuit sparked
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the flames. >> we're next than an hour from the next phase of the jodi arias trial -- actually 36 minutes from now. next we'll talk to the news anchor from fox 10 in phoenix who speaker viewed jodi ariases after she was found guilty. you'll see the questions asked that led to arias breaking number tears. and jurors in the abortion trial of kermit gosnell have deliberated for more than a week. now they have asked to preview potentially critical testimony from one of his employees. we'll get to that as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news on "studio b."
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>> shepard: it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news. jodi arias a sat stoned faced as the jury convicted her for murdering her boyfriend. and afterwards she was calm for what analysts could say was a game-changing interview forks fox 10 in the area. arias chose her words carefully during a quite stunning 45-minute interview. >> the hardest part, thinking about your mom? >> yes. my mom and my whole family. yeah. it's difficult. as far as my mom, i feel like i don't deserve her. she has been a saint, and i've not treated her very well.
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>> shepard: always revealed she would prefer the death penalty over what she called natural life in prison. if you choose to believe anything she says. that's up to you. the next phase of the trial is set to get underway 30 minutes from now. but the sheriff's office confirmed that after yesterday's interview she is now on suicide watch. kzas anchor troy hayden scored the interview. how did you do that? >> well, all started four months ago. i made contact with jodi arias inside the jail, and back in january, and basically through some contacts i had at the maricopa county sheriffs office. during that time we talked for 45 minutes. after the interview she asked me to keep things of the record, and i said, okay, and then she said, if you keep those things of the record, i'll give you the interview of the trial. we exchangedded correspondence, and then on sunday i got a call
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from her saying, hello, troy, this is jodi, and after the verdict ex-want to talk. >> she was able to call you from maricopa county? that seems incongrues. >> they have phones there. she is in maximum security, and a whole wall, three or four, as many as five phone s they can call and make collect calls. >> shepard: what surprised you? >> i think the many surprise to me was i gave her probably maybe three opportunities to apologize. to say something along the lines of, i can believe i did this. i can't believe i did this to travis, the man i loved. i can't believe i did this to his family. when i asked her if she want teed say something to his family, she said, i hope this verdict gives them peace. >> she said the did not remember the 2 stab little or the throat slit. i wonder if she recalled that yet? >> she said she is pulling back certain memories. i said have you pulled back any memories since you testified? she said, no, nothing i can
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think of now itch don't think anybody in the courtroom believed the story but she is sticking to it. i tried to get her a veer a little bit yesterday and she didn't. >> shepard: what was it like being there next to her in the star of hln programming? what was that like? >> sad. you know. there's no thrill for me at all. this is a young woman, when she walked out of the room, she had tears streaming down her face,. >> shepard: she was crying. >> oh, yeah, she said, i look terrible. i said, you look fine. i said are you sure you're ready to do this? she said no, i'm not sure, but let's do it. i feel sorry for her. i feel sorry for travis alexander's family, been torn apart. i feel sorry for jodi's family. her mom, when your give birth to a trial you never dream you'll be watching your child on trial, possibly the death penalty. all very sad. >> shepard: troy hayden from fox 10,ksaz from the valley.
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troy hay dep with the interview of the trial. >> we're still awaiting a verdict in another very high-profile case as jurors continue to weigh charges against the philadelphia abortion provider kermit gosnell. today they're reviewing item from a former clinic employee who said she snipped one of the baby's new mexico -- baby's neck with scissors of the mothers gave birth. he is charged in the overdose death of a fully grown patient. and he blamed her death on unforeseen medical complications. shannon is watching all of this. i wonder what the potential impact of this witness is all about here? >> well, shepard, makes us question what the jurors are looking for. this is the second time they
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asked for actual testimony of one of the witnesses to be read back in both cases the testimony comes from former clinic workers who have admitted their role, have taken plea deals in the death of these babies allegedly born alive at gosnell's clinic. it's almost like a play. everybody reads their part, the attorneys, the judge, someone plays a witness, but it's very monotonous and strange. we asked a defense attorney about that, if something is lost in translation during the readbacks here's what she said. >> the inflection and just -- and watching body language, looking at somebody's eyes, seeing if they feel if they're trustworthy or nervous. all of those things play into whether somebody is not only telling the truth but if they're reliable, and if they're credible. >> that second re-read wrapped up. the jurors break by 4:00 eastern every day without a verdict.
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>> shepard: how is the defense reacting to this? >> well, it's interesting. there is a gag order in this case. prosecutors have been very tight-lipped, not really saying much as they come and go from the court. jack mcmahan, gosnell's defense attorney has been chatty with reported and is careful not are cross the lines of the gag or bud reminds us, this was a lengthy trial, dozens of witnesses by the prosecutions' they have a lot to consider. we asked him how he feels about the fact the jury is in it's eighth day of deliberations. >> in reality, when you think about it, there's five different murder cases with evidence different for each one of them and they obviously taking time, and the jury seems to be doing their job weapon, we ask them not to rush to judgment. >> there are thankfully two defendants awaiting verdicts. more than 250 criminal counts and unless something happens in the next half hour the jury could be going into day nine
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tomorrow. >> shepard: shannon, thanks a lot. the widow of the dead suspect in the boston bombings has hired a criminal defense attorney. one with a lot of experience defending terrorism cases. the lead attorney for that widow says the move is meant to help them cooperate with the investigation. as we reported above. investigators believe tamerlan tsarnaev built the bombs at the home he shared with his wife and their young child. catherine, where are we now? in hearings? >> first of all, with the lawyer, this is a lawyer that i know personally from guantanamo bay. he is considered a very well-respected-high-profile terrorism defense attorney and one of his most noteworthy cases was that of david hicks, who was at guantanamo bay and he was part of his defense team that brokered a plea agreement that allowed hicks to plead guilty to
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one count of support for a terrorist organization, and then let go from gitmo to spend out or wait out the rest of his nine months in prison in australia, and now he is free, and that is considered quite an accomplishment in that case, shep. >> shepard: tell us about the testimony there today, cat? >> the testimony today was devastating. what we learned from witnesses is that the boston cops on the joint terrorism task force were in the dark about the fbi's investigation of tamerlan tsarnaev in 2011. >> before the bombing, were you aware of the russians' intelligence warning regarding tamerlan and the fact he may travel overseas to meet with extremists? >> we have three detectives and a sergeant who are assigned to the joint terrorism task force. one of my detectives is actually in the squad that investigated that. we have access to all the
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database. but we were not in fact informed of that particular development. >> the investigation there was a trip by tamerlan tsarnaev to russia in 2012. the very country that warn the fbi thecry cree they thought he was a follower of radical islam and was determined to go over seas and join a terrorist organization. when he return, that was known to homeland security but was never shared with state law enforcement. >> was the center given any of this information that i just asked the commissioner? >> my understanding is that at no time prior to the bombings did any member of the massachusetts state police or the fusion center have any information or knowledge about the tsarnaev brothers. >> so the bottom line is, in 12 years after 9/11, and zillions of dollars being spend there, was stove-piping like we saw in 9/11. a lack of sharing of information
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between federal, state, and local authorities, on this tip from the russians. we asked the fbi for a response and we're still waiting. >> shepard: catherine, nice to see you. trouble at one of the nation's top nuclear facilities. the air force stripped an unprecedented number of ofs of their authority and controlled and launch nuclear missiles? the new report and what it could mean for national security. that's next. [ lisa ] my son is my world.
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>> shepard: a group in charge of guarding the nation are most powerful nuclear missiles is suffering from rock within the ranks. that from its own deputy commander. senior defense officials tell fox news the air force quietly stripped an unprecedented 17 officers of their duties at the base in north dakota back in april. this came after those officers did a very -- i should say did very poorly in the review of their launch skills. the air force publicly called the inspection a success, but in an e-mail with the "associated press" obtained that deputy commander wrote, we are in fact in a crisis right now. at the nuclear facility. what is this, homer simpson? the fox report's jonathan hunt is with us. these officers have launched those nukes? >> they could potentially launch those nukes. in this situation, and these kind of missile bases, there are
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checks and balances, but the bottom line is, yes, these officers, with what the deputy commander says, is an attitude problem, could potentially fire those nuke, although the command over u.s. strategic command who is coincidentally on capitol hill at a hearing today, tried to play down the so-called attitude problem. listen. >> as i sit here today i don't see anything that would cause me to lose confidence in that ability -- unit's ability to perform the mission safely and effectively. >> when 16 officers -- that it us one in ten on that particular missile base -- are being told they have an attitude problem, something is clearly not quite as it should be, shep. >> shepard: this e-mail paints a really damaging picture. >> you have the deputy commander of the missile base using words like, rock, using words like, crisis, and then you get the defense secretary himself
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demanding more information. that tells you something. but i talked to retired u.s. air force colonel sedrick layton about this and he said the kind of blunt language used in the e-mail is exactly what is necessary. listen. >> give them a lot of credit for speaking frankly and hopefully that will change the perception of the way these people aring too their jobs, and also within the career field, make them understand that what they're doing is absolutely critical to the national security of the united states and the rest of the world. >> the colonel also said one of the problems here is that the officers may feel they are in a career -- dying career field as the military top brass and political leaders plan to true down our nuclear arsenal. while we have those missiles, you hope those farring them don't have an attitude problem. >> shepard: you hope they wouldn't send out an e-mail telling us everything is fine when it isn't. >> these are the identifies on the hill at the hearings saying
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it is not as bad as it is, but you have the deputy command saying there's a rot and crisis. >> joe is president of plow shares fund, a global securities book, and the author of to the book "bomb scare." and a member of secretary john kerry's advisor board that advises the secretary of state on arms control. joe, this is weird. this is disturbing. >> it is disturbing. it was at this very same air force bak in 2007-2008 they had another security breakdown. six nuclear armed missiles were unknowingly loaded on a b-52, flown across the country, and left unguarded for a 36-hour period. even after there -- >> shepard: i remember that. >> well, you broadcast it. >> shepard: i remember that now. and this is the same place. >> same place. minot air force base and was
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there a big heckup then, but this is a sunshine there's a more systemic problem and may be the feeling these are obsolete weapons, these are neck clear dinosaurs left over from the cold war that they don't play much much of a role in our national security. and people ask where is the nearest aircraft carrey, not the nearest icbm. so there's a feeling of irrelevance here, and up like bomber crews that are trained, these officers are put in underground sigh lows 24 hours, 36 hours at a time. it's a stub -- stupefying mission and you may be seeing the consequences of that today. >> shepard: it's -- the thought of something going wrong there, joe, that -- we have this massive nuclear arsenal and you just -- i mean-it doesn't take but once. >> right. so very hard to imagine a mission that would require one icbm to be launched, let alone
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300, which is why you see officials in the pentagon and outside, talking about we see the number of the missiles, cut a wing, leave two bases, cut one out, bring it down to 150, town to 300. i'm sorry. misspoke. we have 450 of these icbms on a high alert status. there's another thing you can do. why high alert? why ready to launch in 15 minutes? reduce that. that takes stress off the crews. so there are nix flexes to slim down the mission. give these people a career path to rotate into other areas can something that increases the safety and security of the nuclear force at a time when we still head to nuclear weapons but not this many. >> joe, live with us. great to see you again. thanks. >> my pleasure, shep. anytime. >> shepard: jonathan hunt. look at this. >> prince harry. >> shep: hanging out with john
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mccain, drawing attention to what was once a special cause for his mother, princess di, and that appears to be john mccain, he and john mccain are hanging out. let's listen. we can't hear anything. i don't know. prince harry is making a name for himself. his big brother married. >> trying to rehabilitate his image. this is about land mines, this particular event he is at with nor mccain right now. tomorrow he will be at walter reed, talking to injured service men and women. >> shepard: we'll come back after that break, and maybe we'll get something out of harry. never know. and had them show . we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s. and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed much is the official retirement age. ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need
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>> shepard: royal welcome in the nation's capitol. don't you know. look at that. there's a blue guy and then
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senator guy and a royal guy. prince harry crossing the pond, now in d.c., kicking off a tour of six u.s. cities. the prince arrived at the capitol building to visit an exhibit on clearing land mines. they're with snore mccain. in north korean fashion they're looking at things and drawing attention to a very good cause, a cause his mother championed before her death and had for a long time. it's his first visit to the united states in a year or, and i know you guys are big buddies, at least when he was in the military and you used to party together. >> we did used to party together. told him to keep his clothes on during the entirety of his visit. remember the trouble he got in vegas a year ago. >> shepard: peter is live in washington. i think you can take him in a fight. my money would be on you, peter. >> he has 0 -- 40 or 50 more
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bodyguards -- >> shepard: one-on-one, man, my bet is on you. >> thank you. i'm going tell him that. you'll get a kick out of this. right now prince harry is working around the rotunda, going station-to-station to these big murals with these photographs on it with senator mccain, and there are hundreds of young female staffers lining the hallways, and everytime he moves to a different picture you hear a shriek like they're going down smash mountain. and he is unfazed. this is put on by the halo trust, and the blue guys are wearing protective gear that people wear when they go and sweep mines. all over the world. afghanistan to zimbabwe. >> shepard: these gawkers, the people not the web site. can you see them there? >> we can't. it's interesting. about an hour and a half -- i don't know where most u.s.
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senators think every woman in their office went but there are couple hundred young ladies lined up reason the rotunda, and then the capitol police told them they had to go back to their desk but they did. no they're in the bowels, and they're all lined up and you might hear it a little bit but he is off on the far side now, and we haven't heard any shrieks so obviously he is taking a minute at the far station. >> shepard: earlier it was the census, -- simpsons and now it's the far side. >> it's always the far side as far as the royals. >> shepard: are you going to do dinner? >> he is doing dinner at the british ambassador. haste heard from them yet. >> shepard: they're going to walk recent and look at pictures. that what next in? >> then off to the dinner at the british ambassador's residence, and then in the morning he will
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lay a wreath at section 60 which is where most of the americans who serve in iraq and afghanistan. and then going to walter reid and meet with wounded veterans, then going to colorado, new york, new jersey, and connecticut, where he will play in a polo match. no vegas. >> shepard: listen to you dropping knowledge. [ male announcer ] this is george.
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the day building a play set begins with a surprise twinge of back pain... and a choice. take up to 4 advil in a day or 2 aleve for all day relief. [ male announcer ] that's handy. ♪
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>> shepard: the vince a blue command the senator still looking at things. the dow, not as good as other days. on the business network they said the dow will never go down again. poof, it's down. still above 15,000. here's the next show. >> at the hearing the heat is on. house speaker john boehner ups the ante on benghazi. welcome, i'm in for neil cavuto. this is your world. republicans raising the stakes on benghazi, trying to get the reason why the talking points were scrubbed. >> i would call on the police to release these unclassified, enter agency e-mails so the american people can see them. >> we're going to get reaction to all of this from an attorney for one of this whistle-blower. but first to

Studio B With Shepard Smith
FOX News May 9, 2013 12:00pm-1:01pm PDT

News/Business. Shepard Smith. Shepard Smith reports on the days top news stories. New. (CC)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Us 8, Shepard 7, Cleveland 7, Ariel Castro 6, Jodi Arias 4, U.s. 4, John Mccain 3, Travis Alexander 3, Maricopa 3, Phoenix 3, Joe 3, United States 3, Berry 2, Kermit Gosnell 2, Mccain 2, Ksaz 2, Husqvarna 2, Gallagher 2, Jonathan Hunt 2, Lisa 2
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